Your second paper, which is due on March 28, is a 1,000-1,200-word analysis of theatre as a political tool. I want you to find an example of something you consider to be political theatre, and analyze *how* it works. Don’t spend a lot of time and energy trying to prove that it *is* political theatre. Show me *how* it is political theatre; show me how it *works* and what it *does*. You can use more than one example – i.e. more than one show. What does this production do, how does it work, and what affect(s) did it have on its audience(s). Do not generalize: do not assume that everyone in the audience had the same response you did. Find some data.
YOU NEED A THESIS. A thesis is not “X is political theatre.” A thesis is a claim that has to be proved. In order to prove your thesis, you offer evidence.
SOME GENERAL FEEDBACK ON YOUR KATHARSIS/RASA PAPERS (A Previous paper, these tips should help you write the essay to meet the professors standards):
1. Have a strong thesis. If I am your reader, make a claim that I am likely to disagree with. And then prove yourself right. Description and analysis are two different things. Your paper needs to analyze, not describe.
2. Give your paper a title. The title should capture, should be a distillation of, your central argument. Write your paper first, then go back and give it a title, then read your paper with that title in mind: does that title describe what your paper is about? If not, rewrite one or the other or both.
3. Your paper should begin with a “hook” – something that makes the reader want to continue reading. Do not begin with a bland truism: “art has an effect on people,” or “theatre is performed for audiences.”
4. Your conclusion should not restate what you’ve already said. While my memory is not that great, I can remember on page 5 what you said on page 1:) Your conclusion should make larger claims for your thesis: your thesis makes an important claim about a particular example of political theatre; your conclusion should tie that claim to the larger world – if what you say is true, then we need to rethink political theatre to take X into account.
5. Use the active tense. “It was emphasized” is a phrase in which no one says anything, no one takes responsibility for what they have said, and no one has any agency. X said Y. I want to emphasize Y. Stand behind what you say. If you need to quote someone, do so. And then add that to your list of works cited.
You can use as many sources from the internet as you need. You do not have to forcefully use 8 sources if you feel the essay does not require that many sources.
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